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OrangeScotchBonnetSeedling2Pack

Orange Scotch Bonnet Plants - Live Scotch Bonnet Seedlings

Size

These Orange Scotch Bonnet Pepper Seedlings were carefully grown from seed in our greenhouse and are guaranteed to arrive alive and healthy.

Shipping NoteAll live plant orders will be shipped within 2-3 business days after ordering, weather permitting. If you would like your plants to be shipped on a certain day, please indicate that in your order notes upon checkout. 

We cannot ship live plants to Texas and New Jersey due to the Department of Agriculture forbidding invasive species to come into their state by mail.

Orange Scotch Bonnet Plant Info

Species: Capsicum Chinense

Heat Level:  100,000 - 350,000 Scoville Heat Units

Type: Hot

Origin: Jamaica

Seedling Age: 3-4 Months

Seedling Size: 2-8 Inches Tall

 

The Orange Scotch Bonnet pepper is a very hot pepper, closely relating to the Habanero pepper with similar heat levels. The only difference is that the scotch bonnet has a sweeter taste, while the Habanero pepper has a fruitier taste! The plant will produce small, 2 inches pepper pods, with a “waxy” and orange skin when it is ripe. Along with that, the pepper plant will grow around 24-30 inches tall. The gorgeous orange hue reminds you of a setting sun in a tropical paradise, and the taste will help you visualize a Caribbean vacation. Just add it to chicken or pork, and it will give you that jerk seasoning tingle in your mouth.  

Looking for the seeds instead?  BUY ORANGE SCOTCH BONNET SEEDS HERE!  

Check out our other pepper plant varieties to find the plants you want to grow in your garden!

WARNING: Plants adjust to small, gradual changes in their environment better than sudden shifts, which is what the hardening off process is all about. Just as you get burned when you bare your untanned skin to the sun, leaves of plants started indoors will develop pale, sunburned patches if they are suddenly exposed to too much sun. The story has a happier ending when you introduce seedlings to bright light and sheltered breezes gradually, over a period of one to three weeks. Read more information on how to harden off and transplant pepper plants in 6 steps.

Customer Reviews

Based on 6 reviews
50%
(3)
0%
(0)
17%
(1)
0%
(0)
33%
(2)
L
Laura Anderson

Beautiful healthy plants that consistently produce outstanding peppers. Perfectly packaged, peppers arrive in very good condition - will be ordering again next year!

J
John Davis
Came in beautifully

I had gotten some seeds from here once that didnt germinate a long time ago.. this time the plants came in in really good condition and have now sprung into beautiful plants.

R
Randall Gruhn
OSB-awesome heat and flavors

My favorite peppers; makes awesome sauces with carrots or mangoes or just tossed in most dishes. Prolific fruit production

M
Margaret
Not your fault

Well, I tried both starting seed and when they didn't make it, I bought live plants. I planted them in the best soil, and in a protected area. The second one just died today. So sad. I have no idea what I'm doing wrong. My red bell pepper plant, that I bought locally, is doing fine. My friend is growing some for me in her raised beds in the southern part of the county. At least I can get some scotch bonnet peppers from her. Still sad though.

M
Marlon Damus
Dead

Dead

Customer Reviews

Based on 6 reviews
50%
(3)
0%
(0)
17%
(1)
0%
(0)
33%
(2)
L
Laura Anderson

Beautiful healthy plants that consistently produce outstanding peppers. Perfectly packaged, peppers arrive in very good condition - will be ordering again next year!

J
John Davis
Came in beautifully

I had gotten some seeds from here once that didnt germinate a long time ago.. this time the plants came in in really good condition and have now sprung into beautiful plants.

R
Randall Gruhn
OSB-awesome heat and flavors

My favorite peppers; makes awesome sauces with carrots or mangoes or just tossed in most dishes. Prolific fruit production

M
Margaret
Not your fault

Well, I tried both starting seed and when they didn't make it, I bought live plants. I planted them in the best soil, and in a protected area. The second one just died today. So sad. I have no idea what I'm doing wrong. My red bell pepper plant, that I bought locally, is doing fine. My friend is growing some for me in her raised beds in the southern part of the county. At least I can get some scotch bonnet peppers from her. Still sad though.

M
Marlon Damus
Dead

Dead